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2012–2013

Annual Report

Exploring Democracy and Human Development


2012–2013

AnnuAl RepoRt

Exploring DEmocracy and Human DEvElopmEnt

Fishing boat, Freetown, Sierra Leone —Photo by Sharon Schierling

1.

From the director

Other photos: by Matt Cashore, Kaity Fuja, Barbara Johnston, and Peter Ringenberg.

Research excellence Graphic Design: Lemmond Design

3.

Faculty fellow research

5.

Visiting fellow collaboration

7.

Intellectual community

9.

Scholarly products

Educational opportunities

11. Undergraduate scholarship 13. Undergraduate fieldwork 15. Graduate education Building link ages around the world

17. Kellogg through the year 19. Research & community engagement 21. Developing institutional partnerships Stewardship and Kellogg communit y

23. Financial Overview 25. People

This report was printed at Apollo Printing & Graphics Center on FSC certified paper that contains 30 percent postconsumer recycled content and was made with renewable energy.


assuming the directorship of the Kellogg Institute is

something like taking off in a jet and climbing at a steep angle from the runway: you fasten your seatbelt, hear the engines roar, feel the acceleration push you into your seat, and adapt to the new pressurized environment. The pace and trajectory of the Institute is breathtaking, and its momentum sweeps you upward with the intense energy of talks and visitors, students and fellows, conferences and publications, policy debates and fieldwork. Looking back on my first year as director, instead, is like having reached a new cruising altitude where I can unfasten my seatbelt, get up and look around. And what a view there is from this altitude! Vast expanses of the world unfold before our eyes in the work of the Kellogg Institute over the course of a year, stretching our horizons and giving us an unparalleled perspective on democracy and human development. In fact, there is so much going on here that it has become difficult to catalog everything in our annual report—and a mere listing of all our programs and activities wouldn’t adequately capture the Institute’s character as a vibrant intellectual community dedicated to the advancement of vital human goods and to the service of Notre Dame’s distinctive mission in the world. For that reason, we have adopted a new style for this annual report, highlighting just a few illustrative examples of the world-class research that our faculty are generating, of the outstanding educational experiences we are providing to our students, and of the fruitful linkages that we have been constructing, both at Notre Dame and beyond. Together with selected data, images, and quotations, these stories aim to give you a window into the day-to-day life of the Kellogg Institute and to convey the extraordinary richness of this particular academic year. Consider this your first-class in-flight magazine. Get something to drink, recline your seat, and enjoy the trip. I’ve enjoyed my first year immensely and am excited and privileged to be leading the Kellogg Institute into another great year ahead.

Vast expanses of the world unfold before our eyes in the work of the Kellogg Institute over the course of a year, stretching our horizons and giving us an unparalleled perspective on democracy and human development.”

Paolo Carozza Director

kellogg.nd.edu


In “La Marcha por la Paz,” victims and supporters walk across Mexico in a strong protest against rising violence, which has claimed the lives of thousands of Mexicans. — Photo by Sandra Ley

Being socially and politically active has led me to ask fundamental questions about politics, about autocracies at work, and about how people defy authoritarian rule.” —GUILLERMO TREJO, Faculty Fellow


Faculty Fellows Advance Understanding of Democracy and Human Development At the center of the Kellogg Institute’s initiatives are more than 100 faculty fellows from across the University. Their research on critical global challenges—with a focus on Kellogg themes of democracy and human development—informs policy and academic debates around the world.

for faculty fellow Guillermo Trejo, a political scientist passionate about addressing political change and democratization in Latin America, the Kellogg Institute is an “ideal environment” for scholarship with the potential to influence policy. Trejo moved from Duke University to Notre Dame in 2012, drawn by the prospect of joining the Kellogg community of scholars.

“So many fought so hard and so long to democratize Mexico and other Latin American countries,” he observes. “One would expect democracy to produce peace and development.” Yet, with surging organized crime, many countries in Latin America are experiencing unprecedented levels of criminal violence. “The overarching question is, why do some democracies produce peace and development and others the opposite?” says Trejo.

In Popular Movements in Autocracies: Religion, Repression, and Indigenous Collective AcHe suggests that answers may hinge on the tion in Mexico (Cambridge University Press, quality of the transition from authoritarian 2012), Trejo demonstrated rule to democracy. With a the crucial role of both reteam of Kellogg graduate ligion and indigenous colWhy do some students, he is building a lective action in his native democracies produce vast comparative data set Mexico’s recent transition peace and development for analysis. to democracy.

and others the opposite?”

“The competition for souls in rural indigenous areas where Protestant missionaries had become active led prominent Catholic bishops and priests to build the social infrastructure for the mobilization of Mexico’s most marginalized ethnic minority groups,” he says. In his current research, he is investigating the pervasive violence that assails Latin America.

learn more at:

“When transitions primarily address elections without concurrently reframing security systems, violence is pervasive,” he believes. Trejo is eager to make connections to the policy implications inherent in his scholarship.

“As a Mexican citizen living in the US, I can’t divorce what I do as a scholar from its impact on policy. At Kellogg, science and policy can come together in a very natural way.”

$1.135M from the

National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, and European Commission to 4 faculty projects launched with Kellogg seed funding

43 Kellogg grants to 38 Notre Dame faculty

$ 317,360

“We’re facing a generational challenge of building effective and accountable law enforcement agents—judges and police forces contributing to democratic rule of law,” he says.

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/research

Research

3


Imagine the many ways your life would transform if you were an illiterate villager and your unelectrified village suddenly received radio signals.� —Kristin Michelitch, Visiting Fellow

Jaimie Bleck, Faculty Fellow


Visiting Fellow Collaboration Enriches Kellogg Community of Scholars Outstanding scholars from around the world energize our intellectual community through the signature Visiting Fellows Program. In addition to advancing research on Kellogg themes, visiting fellows collaborate with faculty, enrich student learning, and connect Kellogg to an international network of scholars and institutions.

rising scholar Kristin Michelitch jumped at the chance to spend the 2012–13 academic year as a Kellogg visiting fellow, collaborating in real time with Faculty Fellow Jaimie Bleck on an innovative joint project that brings together questions of democracy and development in Mali. Bleck was equally pleased by the opportunity. “Kristin is one of the best out there in coming up with creative ways to measure behavior in the field,” she says.

“We turned our attention to how radio has affected people’s political views in a time of incredible upheaval,” says Michelitch.

“Political information became even more important,” says Bleck. “However, our research found that most rural Malians were more concerned with the challenges they face every day The methodology in living through extreme drought and famine.” course was absolutely

critical in learning how to develop a strong proposal and prepare for fieldwork.”

While still analyzing their data, the two say that people given access to radios do acquire and share new inWith Kellogg and Naformation and substantive tional Science Foundation —Annie Sescleifer ‘15, political opinions—both funding, their randomized International Development skills vital to active citizencontrolled trial—“Good Studies minor ship. Their early findings Morning Timbuktu! The were widely distributed Impact of Radio in Rural to policymakers and other social scientists Islamic Africa”—is exploring whether access through the influential Monkey Cage blog, to information via radio can help marginalamong other venues. ized citizens, particularly women, take a more Michelitch, who has gone on to a tenure-track independent role in the political process. position at Vanderbilt University, also teamed The research took an unplanned turn when up with Bleck in the classroom. Eighteen a military coup halted regular elections and Islamist rebels edged close to their study area. learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/vf

students from 10 majors took the new course they cotaught on research methodology for fieldwork in the developing world.

11 visiting fellows

and 4 guest scholars from 7 countries bring new perspectives on democracy and human development to the Kellogg community

Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas

coteaches modern Mexican history as a visiting fellow, drawing 31 students from 14 majors

Research

5


Deepening Intellectual Community Intellectual community grows and flourishes at Kellogg in multiple individual interactions—and in distinctive gatherings designed to bring together scholars, students, and practitioners in a lively mix that sparks provocative dialogue and engenders new scholarly projects.

new frontiers in economic development—

china forum—Moving beyond conventional scholarly debates, the Kellogg forum “China, the Chinese and the World: Trajectories of Change” took the form of a wide-ranging “global conversation” about a country grappling with monumental change.

Faculty Fellow Joseph Kaboski, who organized the series, called it “a wonderful chance to put graduate students and faculty in contact with leading scholars in the field.”

“By design, the forum brought together a remarkable array of figures whose work is China—activists, editors, journalists, lawyers, as well as experts in anthropology, geography, defense and security, public health, history, politics, religion, popular culture, and human rights,” said Faculty Fellow Lionel Jensen, who conceived and organized the two-day event.

Five of the world’s preeminent development economists brought their ideas to Notre Dame in 2013 in a Kellogg series cosponsored by the Department of Economics.

Each distinguished economist’s visit included a public lecture and sessions with students in Kaboski’s graduate seminar on advanced microeconomic development. “Our students had the rare opportunity to get up to speed on the frontier research of these scholars—and bounce their own ideas off them as well,” said Kaboski. Speakers included Michael Kremer, Gates Professor of Developing Societies at Harvard University, whose research examines education and health in developing countries, and rising star Nicholas Bloom of Stanford University, who studies the impact of uncertainty shocks, innovation, and technology. “I don’t believe there is another course anywhere on this topic that has brought together this level of talent in one graduate economics seminar,” said Kaboski.

Discussion focused on prospects for democracy; what dramatic changes in China’s leadership mean for the global community; and how the socioeconomic and environmental changes brought about by the country’s economic transformation are affecting ordinary citizens. According to human rights activist John Kamm, one of two MacArthur “genius” award winners in attendance, “the people at this conference represented the very best of American scholarship in this field.” “By dint of very hard work,” he said, “we have put together a body of knowledge that can help our country to understand and work with China for a better world.”

… with this unusual gathering, there was a robust sense of crossing borders, of bringing people into the same setting who were not only from different disciplines, but beyond them in areas like journalism and the military.” —Jeffery Wasserstrom, Editor, Journal of Asian Studies

learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/int

Research

7


V-Dem gives researchers essential tools for understanding how democracies are born and why they survive or not.� —Michael Coppedge, Faculty Fellow


Promoting Scholarly Creativity and Production Scholarly production takes many forms—monographs, collected volumes, journal articles, working papers. At the Kellogg Institute, we create the space and provide resources for our faculty and visiting fellows to explore new projects, bring them to fruition, and share them with others in the wider intellectual community.

“imagine how much better we could understand the birth and death of democracies around the world if we had hundreds of fine-grained indicators for all countries and years,” says Faculty Fellow Michael Coppedge. Three years in, scholars are on the verge of realizing that vision as they begin to drill down into new data available from the Varieties of Democracy (V-Dem) project, an international collaboration led by Coppedge, former Visiting Fellow John Gerring (Boston University), and from Sweden, Staffan I. Lindberg (University of Gothenburg) and Jan Teorell (Lund University). The effort, which has received seed funding and administrative support from Kellogg, aims to produce vastly improved indicators of democracy for use by researchers, NGOs, international organizations, activists, and journalists. With new funding from the European Commission and 7 other funders, V-Dem is gathering data from more than 1500 experts around the world. In a preview to the DC policy community in May, Coppedge and Lindberg demonstrated how drilling down into the data set will make possible new kinds of democracy research and policy assessment. “V-Dem is designed to tap into neglected dimensions of democracy, in addition to the electoral and liberal versions of democracy favored in the US,” says Coppedge. “It is on its way to providing the global community with the world’s most accurate and detailed democracy ratings.”

seven new books in the Kellogg Institute Series with the University of Notre Dame Press

Democracy in Latin America: Between Hope and Despair, by Ignacio Walker (2013) Diffusion of Good Government: Social Sector Reforms in Brazil, by Natasha Borges Sugiyama (2013) Power and Regionalism in Latin America: The Politics of MERCOSUR, by Laura Gómez-Mera (2013) The Formation of Souls: Imagery of the Republic in Brazil, by José Murilo de Carvalho (2012) Metropolitan Governance in the Federalist Americas: Strategies for Equitable and Integrated Development, edited by Peter K. Spink, Peter M. Ward, Robert H. Wilson (2012) Problems Confronting Contemporary Democracies: Essays in Honor of Alfred Stepan, edited by Douglas Chalmers and Scott Mainwaring (2012) Roots of Brazil, by Sérgio Buarque de Holanda (2012)

7 new Kellogg Institute working papers by visiting and faculty fellows learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/pubs

Research

9


Our relationship at Kellogg was very much a collaborative one … this kind of partnership is one of the most important a student can develop. It instills the mindset and confidence for conducting independent research, something very few graduates can boast of.” —Catherine Bolten, Faculty Fellow, on working with Catherine Reidy and ISP

Photo courtesy of Catherine Reidy

Catherine ReidY ’13, International Scholars Program


Developing Undergraduate Scholars Kellogg Institute student programs allow exceptional undergraduates to focus and develop their international interests and scholarly abilities. Research grants, fellowships, and internships complement the International Scholars Program (ISP), which matches students with faculty in a unique research partnership.

“i was born with a passion

for research and academics,” says Kellogg International Scholar Catherine Reidy ’13. “If you’ve always loved school, why not get creative with it? Research allows me the opportunity to create my own syllabus, my own assignments.” Teaming up with Kellogg faculty fellows as an ISP research assistant during the academic year, Reidy spent summers practicing her new craft through a series of Kellogg-funded experiences.

the future stability of the nation,” she says. A psychology major and anthropology minor, she presented her research at three professional conferences and plans to further refine her findings for a journal article. “Her work displays a maturity unusual in undergraduates and will provide an important contribution to the burgeoning field of culture and cognition,” says Bolten.

Reidy used the skills she acquired as an international scholar on her senior honors thesis, which In 2010, interning with an NGO dedicated focuses on the impact of sectarto the development of tribal ian and ethnic tension on chilpeoples in desert villages in Radren and families in Croatia. jasthan, India, she delved into ISP has opened issues of youth development, A 2012 Rhodes Scholar finalist, an entire world of child labor, and migration. she received a Clarendon Schol-

scholarship that I

arship—covering full tuition, Next, following the lead of did not know existed fees, and living expenses—to ather mentor, Faculty Fellow at Notre Dame.” tend the University of Oxford, Catherine Bolten, an an—Luke Pardue ’14 where she is studying for a masthropologist, Reidy spent two ter’s degree in African studies. summers in Sierra Leone—a country still recovering from a She credits the “extraordinary mentoring” she brutal civil war—interviewing young people received from faculty with making her the about how violence and life in a post-conflict scholar she is today—and the one she hopes society affects how they think about their to become. hopes and dreams.

“My research assistantships enabled me to shadow the work of professional scholars with vast experience in international fieldwork,” Reidy explains. “They inspired me to do research and work that matters and that will make a contribution.”

52 undergraduates

partner with 33 faculty fellows to conduct research

24 seniors in 19 majors & 4 Notre Dame colleges

produce final essays & theses, using original research on international themes

“It is my hope that pursuing these questions will help to inform policy that will promote learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/undergrad

education

11


Christopher Newton ’15, Experiencing the World Fellowship

Photo by Fakima Mukinda

My experiences with Kellogg have entirely defined my time at Notre Dame. The lessons I’ve learned in the classroom as an IDS minor and in the field as a student researcher will always remain near and dear to my heart.” —Kristen Kelly ’13, International Development Studies


Beyond the Classroom—Engaging the World through Fieldwork Internships and fellowships provide undergraduates with hands-on experiences in the developing world that can be transformative. Such encounters prepare students for the International Development Studies (IDS) and Latin American Studies Program (LASP) minors and for future independent field research.

Drawn to the IDS minor by his involvement with the Institute’s Ford Family Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity, Christopher Newton ’15 spent summer 2013 in post-genocide Rwanda on a Kellogg Experiencing the World Fellowship. The political science major wrote from the field about his powerful experience:

i’ve been interviewing a range Others simply eye you with suspicion, uncertain of civil society and private sector actors… but of your motives and ability to impact them. the most important aspects of my time here I have also been exposed to bits and pieces of have been less academic. I’m fairly capable the psyche of a post-genocide country. My hostwhen it comes to debating international defamily father has talked at length about the velopment and poverty, tossing around stagenocide and life after it. He came to his home tistics and jargon, but coming face to face village during the genocide to find 8 of his 12 with legitimate, abject poverty has been a new family members dead, his youngest brother experience. It reminds me of hanging from a tree. He has why I’m even in the Ford Protaught me more than all of my …an eye-opening gram in the first place. interviews ever could. look at the world It is one thing to read about It has not been easy to come that led me to write a “the poverty trap” and it is anto terms with some of my exother thing entirely to have a thesis on water policy periences here but they have man beg you for a job in three development all been deeply formative. I languages in front of an entire have only just barely begun in Uganda.” village because you look like to understand the genocide —Brianna Kunycky ’13 a well-connected aid worker. beyond its facts and figures. There is studying development I am, now more than ever, and there is looking genocide aware of my life of privilege. If the point of survivors and children as young as 11 in charge this aptly named fellowship was to “Experiof families in the eye. Some look at you almost ence the World” then regardless of what I redreamily, as if your presence in the village means port back to academia, your money has been there might be a light at the end of the tunnel. well spent. learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/fieldwork

Research, language studies, internships

62

students

30

From

IN

majors

4

colleges

did fieldwork in

21 ON

countries

4

continents

education

13


Photo by Lucila Escamilla

I have been able to carry out exactly the kind of fieldwork I dreamed of when I first drafted my research project.” —Sandra Botero, PhD Fellow


Investing in the Next Generation of Scholars Engagement with the supportive Kellogg community coupled with generous research funding makes all the difference to the graduate students affiliated with the Institute. Drawn to work with renowned Notre Dame faculty, they become an integral part of the Institute.

in the past year, Kellogg PhD Fellow Sandra Botero (political science) has received not just one but two prestigious awards to support her project, “High Courts and Socioeconomic Rights in Latin America.” The awards—an SSRC Fellowship and a National Science Foundation (NSF) Dissertation Research Improvement Grant—have enabled her to conduct field research in Argentina, complimenting earlier fieldwork in her native Colombia. Selected for five years of Kellogg support through a supplemental PhD fellowship at the beginning of her time at Notre Dame, Botero is now building her reputation as a scholar by conducting independent research.

17

“It has been a fascinating and challenging experience, allowing me to learn about the way high courts, the government, and civil society interact by observing them and by speaking with people who are directly involved in the cases I study,” Botero explains.

6

Kellogg’s contribution goes way beyond the numbers.”

“I interviewed government officials, litigants, human rights activists, lawyers, and researchers, as well as current and former justices and staffers in both high tribunals.”

Drawing on data from local archives and interviews, Botero’s dissertation investigates the impact of recent high court rulings on socioeconomic rights in Latin America by examining the policy outcomes of landmark rulings on health, environmental, and social welfare issues in Colombia and Argentina.

—Alejandro Montecinos PhD Fellow (economics)

She is studying under what conditions courts in new democracies produce effective political and social change— and why some rulings have greater policy impact than others.

learn more at:

“I have been able to carry out exactly the kind of fieldwork I dreamed of when I first drafted my research project,” she says.

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/grad

2 4 12

$

82,500

PhD Fellowships $

33,199

Graduate Research Grants $

27,000

Dissertation Year Fellowships $

18,000

Research Fellowships in Latin American Literature $

11,674

Conference Travel & Professionalization Grants

41 awards $172,373

education

15


Making Connections— Kellogg through the Year Kellogg collaborates with partners across campus and around the world to link scholarship to pressing global issues. We aim to explore the complex challenges of democracy and human development by building ties between policymakers, academics, and practitioners.

Chicago

Notre Dame

Linking Development Theory and Practice

“How Can a University Promote Integral Human Development?”

“In the Field: Cultivating Collaboration and Innovation”

Former president of Catholic Relief Services Ken Hackett, now US ambassador to the Vatican, called for research into best practices and principled approaches that could shape the public policy agenda in his Kellogg address on the role of the university in promoting human development.

Over 70 students presented original research, conducted in more than 30 countries, at the Institute’s fifth annual student-led Human Development Conference. Sponsored by the Institute’s Ford Family Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity, the event attracted more than 200 students, faculty members, and development experts from around the globe.

Renowned economist Paul Collier of Oxford University and practitioner Sean Callahan, CEO of Catholic Relief Services, came together at a Kellogg forum to explore the role of US foreign policy in international development.

Inspiring…both speakers linked a moral engagement in the world to concrete solutions that make a difference in people’s lives.” —Steve Reifenberg, Kellogg Executive Director

“Notre Dame could make a real contribution over time by studying and documenting non-traditional approaches to human development, particularly integral human development and its focus on the dignity of the individual,” he said.

“You are the trailblazers in changing the face of the world,” Sara Sievers, senior director at Columbia University’s Earth Institute, told students in her keynote address.


Kellogg and CCHR Bring Transitional Justice Expert to Notre Dame Hewlett Visiting Fellow for Public Policy José Zalaquett spoke on “The Moral and Political Reconstruction of Broken Societies” to an audience of students and faculty from around the globe during a residency arranged by the Kellogg Institute in collaboration with the Center for Civil and Human Rights. Renowned for his opposition to the Pinochet regime, Zalaquett helped to develop Amnesty International and served on Chile’s National Commission for Truth and Reconciliation.

Washington DC Towering Figures in Mexican Studies— a Magnet for the Notre Dame Community Mexican democracy advocate Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas, a Kellogg Hewlett Visiting Fellow for Public Policy, and preeminent Oxford University historian Alan Knight were the big draw for a series of discussions on contemporary Mexico, a long-time Kellogg focus. Organized by the Institute’s Mexico Working Group, “Mexico Week” culminated in the biennial Undergraduate Conference on Mexico, an opportunity for students, faculty, and outside scholars to engage with the nation’s rich history, politics, and culture. This year, undergraduates presented original research to an audience that included keynoters Cárdenas and Knight.

learn more at:

Varieties of Democracy Data Unveiled in Washington

“Landmark Research” with Policy Implications for Latin America

At the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Faculty Fellow Michael Coppedge and coinvestigator Staffan I. Lindberg of Sweden demonstrated how data emerging from their Varieties of Democracy (V-Dem) project will make possible new kinds of democracy research and policy assessment. V-Dem is an international collaboration producing fine-grained indicators of hundreds of aspects of democracy for all countries from 1900 to the present.

Faculty Fellow Scott Mainwaring captured the attention of policy makers and analysts with the presentation of a new analysis of Latin American democratization. Two Harvard University Latin America experts with ties to Kellogg—former Institute Director Frances Hagopian and former Visiting Fellow Steven Levitsky—offered commentary. Cynthia Arnson of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, the event cosponsor, called the work “magisterial.”

We aim for V-Dem to be everyone’s first choice for detailed and reliable democracy data.”

In attendance were over 100 representatives of academic and policy institutions, including the World Bank, the US Department of State, embassies, international organizations, and NGOs.

—Michael Coppedge, Faculty Fellow

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/review

link ages

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Photo by Sarah Dawson

With text message alerts, community members can be confident when they start the long walk to the clinic that the staff and medicine they need will be available when they arrive.” —Luke Chicoine, PhD ’12, Ford Program Research Advisor


Research Informs Community Engagement What works and why? The Kellogg Institute aims to make a difference in the world by linking lessons learned in research to people grappling with real-world issues in communities close to home and across the globe.

uganda—The Institute’s Ford Family Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity is trying to find out if text messaging can improve the health of village residents in research underway in Uganda’s Nnindye Parish, where the Ford Program has been engaged in community-led development work since 2008. With an $85,000 grant from the Verizon Foundation, the Ford mobile health project equipped the local health center with cell phonemessaging software and low-power computers. After receiving training in mobile literacy—including texting—health team members passed on their new skills to hundreds of other Nnindye residents.

notre dame—As part of Kellogg outreach to bring the world to local students, International Teacher Discussion Groups connect faculty, students, and international visitors with K-12 educators. This year, five faculty fellows and one graduate student shared research-based expertise with teachers from the local community. Topics included African democracy, rural and urban poverty in Peru, and teaching in the global classroom.

Health workers are now able to send out messages to remind women of prenatal or well-baby appointments or to spread the word when doctors are on site or vaccines become available. Meanwhile, Notre Dame researchers are studying the impact of the updated technology on health outcomes in the village. The Ford team and their local partners at Uganda Martyrs University hope better information access will increase rates of prenatal care for pregnant women and lower malnutrition among children. “The use of technology as a tool for sustainable community development is growing rapidly,” says Faculty Fellow Rev. Robert Dowd, CSC, the director of the Ford Program. “Improved health care is a top priority for the people of Nnindye. I am delighted that we can offer them these new tools while simultaneously studying their effectiveness.”

11%

decline in illness among children whose mothers received text messages about clinic services learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/community

4000+

area students unpack our “Travelling Trunks” for hands-on learning about 11 regions of Africa, Asia, and Latin America link ages

19


Developing Partnerships and Engaging Institutions around the World Engaging institutional partners on our core themes of democracy and human development is an integral part of Kellogg work. As highlighted in these illustrative examples, such partnerships range from deep-seated academic collaborations to increasingly strong linkages with development and policy organizations.

Notre Dame Kellogg shares staff with Notre Dame International and the Institute for Global Development, working together to find new ways for Notre Dame to address international issues.

Chile Deepening a long-standing relationship, Kellogg facilitates a new agreement between Chile’s Pontifical Catholic University and Notre Dame to step up faculty and student exchanges, thanks to funding by Chilean donor Andronico Luksic.

Washington DC A longtime partner, the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, facilitates interaction between Kellogg faculty fellows and policymakers.

Argentina Working with multiple academic institutions, Kellogg cosponsors a conference in honor of Guillermo O’Donnell on the future of democracy in Argentina.


India Sweden The University of Gothenberg serves as the institutional home in Europe for the Varieties of Democracy (V-Dem) project, just as the Kellogg Institute does in the US.

The Foundation for Sustainable Development and the Foundation for International Medical Relief of Children partner with Kellogg to provide undergraduates with challenging, real-world internships that build on students’ academic skills and interest in grassroots development.

Uganda With Uganda Martyrs University, the Institute’s Ford Program has established an ongoing community partnership with Nnindye Parish, working with village residents to find creative and sustainable solutions to development challenges.

Kenya Catholic Relief Services is hosting the new Ford Program regional office in Nairobi. Together, they are exploring the development of new joint initiatives, like the Savings and Internal Lending Community groups they established previously in Uganda.

learn more at:

kellogg.nd.edu/AR2013/partner

link ages

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Thank you to our donors The generous financial support of our contributors makes possible the breadth and depth of Kellogg Institute programs and initiatives at Notre Dame and around the world. We are grateful.

Designated Endowments

Gifts & Grants

• Helen Kellogg Endowment

• Abbott Fund (matching gift)

• Lumina Foundation (matching gift)

• Rebecca M. Ackroyd

• Mark and Patricia McGrath

• Dorini Family Endowment (Donald K. Dorini) • Ford Family Endowment (Doug & Kathy Ford) • The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation Endowment • Johnson Family Endowment for Excellence (J. Kenneth Johnson) • Latin American Indigenous Language Learning Endowment (Sabine G. MacCormack)

• Shellie A. and James B. Bronson • The Coca-Cola Foundation • Peter Coccia and Nena Couch

• MCJ Amelior Foundation • O’Connell Family Fund for Excellence (Jamie & Mary Joel O’Connell)

• Sullivan Endowment (Frank E. Sullivan)

• Roberto Garza Fund for Mexico Initiatives

• Ubuntu Endowment for Excellence (Rick & Chelsea Buhrman)

• GATX (matching gift)

• Reilly Partners Inc. (Robert & Lindy Reilly)

• Kevin and Eileen Heneghan

• Mark and Jill Tabit

Revenue Gifts & Grants Endowments

• President’s Circle

• Brian Kenney

• US Conference of Catholic Bishops

• Tara Kenney and Gary T. Grassey

• Verizon Foundation

• F. Joseph and Deborah Loughrey

• Melissa J. Yisak


Fiscal year 2012–13 Revenue

Annual Drawdowns

Endowments $2,575,882

Kellogg

$225,677

Ford Family

$769,433

Hewlett

$9,495

Dorini

$46,134

Sullivan

$22,875

Latin American Indigenous Language Learning (L AILL)

$5,372 $3,654,868

$2,660

% of Total

Total

% of Total

$944,410

26%

$35,247

9%

$979,657

24%

Faculty Salaries & Benefits

$547,933

$0

$547,933

Faculty Research Support

$268,682

$29,347

$298,029

$35,977

$5,900

$41,877

Working Groups Academic Conferences & Workshops

$91,818

$0

$91,818

Visiting Fellows

$421,247

12%

$38,208

10%

$459,455

11%

Student Support

$557,803

15%

$67,074

18%

$624,877

16%

$139,377

$22,512

$161,889

Subtotal

$34,996

$700

$35,696

Undergraduate Internships

$260,178

$18,029

$278,207

International Scholars Program

$33,317

$0

$33,317

Study Abroad/Exchange Programs

$69,514

$0

$69,514

Undergraduate Curriculum Development

$4,012

$0

$4,012

Individual Gifts The Coca-Cola Foundation

$31,608

Verizon Foundation

$4,035,326

Gifts & Grants

Graduate Fellowships & Grants

MCJ Amelior Foundation

$380,458

% of Total

Undergraduate Research Awards

$50,000

$60,545

Faculty Support

Endowment Spending

Johnson Family

Gifts and Grants $235,645

Expenditures

President’s Circle Subtotal Total

Student Conferences & Events Events/Outreach

$16,409 $168,414

$25,833 5%

$25,559

$42,242 7%

$193,973

Lectures & Public Events

$97,459

$24,309

$121,768

K-12 & Local Outreach

$4,270

$0

$4,270

Intramural Grants

$7,484

$0

$7,484

Publications Projects/Partnerships

$59,201 $127,234

$1,250 3%

$163,295

$60,451 43%

$290,529

Ford Program Community Engagement

$30,873

$159,720

$190,593

Program/Project Development

$63,132

$915

$64,047

Institutional Collaboration/ Grant Implementation

$33,229

$2,660

$35,889

Administration Staff Salaries & Benefits

$1,435,760

39%

$1,329,559

$51,075

13%

$1,486,835

$50,000

$1,379,559

Student Salaries

$26,427

$0

$26,427

Administrative Services & Supplies

$57,077

$1,075

$58,152

Computer Equipment & Supplies

$14,652

$0

$14,652

$8,045

$0

$8,045

Hesburgh Center Building Expenses Total Expenditures

$3,654,868

100%

$380,458

5%

100%

$4,035,326

Financial

7%

37%

100%

23


The People of the Kellogg Institute 2012–13

Staff Elizabeth Andrews

Advisory Board Mark McGrath (Chair)

Jackline Aridi


Santiago Aranguren

Judy Bartlett

Rodrigo Calderón

Anne Bax

Eowyn Ford

V-Dem Project Coordinator

East Africa Regional Program Coordinator, Ford Program IT Operations and Planning Engineer Strategic Planning Specialist

Reneé Carlson Business Manager

Directors Paolo Carozza

Director

Steve Reifenberg Executive Director

Sharon Schierling Associate Director

Holly Rivers

Assistant Director

Rev. Robert Dowd, csc Ford Program Director

Director for Business Development, Arancia Industrial SA de CV President, Coca-Cola Foundation México Health Policy Analyst,
Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, US Department of Health and Human Services

Matthew R. Ford

Jennifer D’Ambrosia

Associate, Bartlit Beck Herman Palenchar & Scott LLP

Therese Hanlon

Chairman and CEO, Gard Corporation

Dennis Haraszko

Chairman of the Board, OTR Global

Dean Hartke

Professor of Government, University of Texas at Austin

Peg Hartman

Chairman and CEO, GATX

Hannah Kim

Managing Director, Deutsche Asset Management, Inc.

Kristi Lax-Walker

Managing Director, Dominick & Dominick LLC

Mara Martinez

CEO, Alta Environmental

Liz McCoy (through 2/13)

President and Managing Partner, Endurance Capital Partners

Jessica McKay-Chapman

Former Vice Chairman of the Board and President/COO Cummins Inc.

Database Administrator

Faculty Committee Rev. Ernest J. Bartell, csc Viva O. Bartkus Ted Beatty Jeffrey H. Bergstrand Susan D. Blum Michael J. Coppedge William N. Evans Robert M. Fishman Lionel M. Jensen Tracy L. Kijewski-Correa Carolyn R. Nordstrom Rev. Timothy R. Scully, csc J. Samuel Valenzuela

Director Emeritus, McKinsey & Company

Events Program Manager Associate Program Director, Ford Program Publications Program Manager Senior Administrative Assistant Staff Accountant

Administrative Coordinator, Ford Program Events Assistant

Program Coordinator, Undergraduate Students

Office Coordinator

Anne Pillai

K-12 Outreach Coordinator

Elizabeth Rankin Writer/Editor

Cori Tallman (after 4/13)

Program Coordinator, Undergraduate Students

Denise Wright

Program Coordinator, Visiting Fellow and Graduate Student Programs

Roberto Garza Delgado Kevin Heneghan Wendy Hunter

Brian A. Kenney Tara Kenney

Clarke R. Keough Ryan J. Kerrigan

Richard F. Lark, Jr. Joe Loughrey

R. Christopher Lund

Director, Christopher Participações President Emeritus, Lund Group of Associated Publishers

Alvaro Martinez-Fonts

CEO, JPMorgan Florida, Private Banking

Mary Joel O’Connell

Vice President, American Express Company

Raymond C. Offenheiser, Jr. President, Oxfam America

Lindy Reilly

Katherine Schilling

Account Manager, IBM Corporation

Rev. Timothy Scully, csc

Professor of Political Science, 
University of Notre Dame

Deborah J. Yashar

Professor of Politics and International Affairs, Princeton University


Faculty Fellows

Kirk Doran

Africana Studies Dianne M. Pinderhughes

William N. Evans

Professor of Political Science and Africana Studies

Anthropology Susan D. Blum Professor and Chair

Catherine Bolten Assistant Professor

Rev. Patrick Gaffney, csc Associate Professor

Carolyn R. Nordstrom Professor

Rahul Oka

Ford Family Assistant Professor of Anthropology

Vania Smith-Oka Assistant Professor

Biological Sciences Edwin Michael Professor

Assistant Professor Keough-Hesburgh Professor of Economics; Director of Research, Ford Family Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity

Antoine Gervais Assistant Professor

Thomas Gresik Professor

Richard A. Jensen

Gilbert Schaefer Professor of Economics and Chair

Joseph Kaboski

David F. and Erin M. Seng Foundation Professor of Economics

Steve Lugauer Assistant Professor

Nelson Mark

Alfred C. Decrane Jr. Professor of International Economics Acting Director, Institute for Asia and Asian Studies

Jeff Thurk

Assistant Professor

Christopher J. Waller Professor of Economics

Center for the Study of Languages and Cultures Film, Television, and Theatre Lance Askildson Director; Assistant Provost for Internationalization; Associate Anton Juan Professor of Practice, Second Language Acquisition

College of Engineering Tracy L. Kijewski-Correa

Leo E. and Patti Ruth Linbeck Associate Professor of Civil Engineering and Geological Sciences

Stephen Silliman

Professor Emeritus of Civil Engineering and Geological Sciences

Alexandros Taflanidis

Associate Professor of Civil & Environmental Engineering & Earth Sciences

East Asian Languages and Cultures Lionel M. Jensen Associate Professor

Economics Simeon Alder Assistant Professor

Rev. Ernest Bartell, csc Professor Emeritus

Senior Professor of Directing and Playwriting/Theatre and Social Concerns


Yael Prizant

Assistant Professor

History R. Scott Appleby

Professor; John M. Regan Jr. Director, Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies

Ted Beatty

Associate Professor

Karen B. Graubart

Carl Koch Associate Professor of History

Semion Lyandres Professor

Paul Ocobock Assistant Professor

Jaime Pensado

Carl E. Koch Assistant Professor of History

Institute for Asia and Asian Studies Jonathan Scott Noble

Acting Executive Director; Director, Asia Office; Assistant Provost for Internationalization

Institute for Educational Initiatives Tamo Chattopadhay

Assistant Professor of Practice; Director of International Educational Development

Institute for Latino Studies Karen Richman Director of Academic Programs

Kellogg Institute for International Studies Allert Brown-Gort Faculty Fellow

Kwan Kim

Professor of Economics

Jaime Ros

Professor Emeritus of Economics

Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies Larissa Fast Assistant Professor of Conflict Resolution and Sociology

Pamina Firchow

Assistant Professor of the Practice of Peacebuilding

Wyatt Brooks Assistant Professor

People

25


Law School Roger P. Alford

Political Science Jaimie Bleck

Paolo G. Carozza

Michael Coppedge

Professor; Associate Dean Professor; Director, Kellogg Institute for International Studies; Director, Center for Civil and Human Rights

Douglass Cassel

Ford Family Assistant Professor of Political Science Professor

Rev. Robert Dowd, csc

Romance Languages and Literatures Thomas Anderson

William M. Scholl Professor of Latin American Literature and Chair; Director, Latin American Studies Program

Ben Heller

Associate Professor

Professor

Assistant Professor; Director, Ford Family Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity

Kristine Ibsen

Kristine Kalanges

Amitava Krishna Dutt

Carlos A. Jáuregui

Associate Professor

Mary Ellen O’Connell

Robert and Marion Short Professor of Law; Research Professor of International Dispute Resolution

Mendoza College of Business Viva Bartkus Associate Professor of Management

Jeffrey H. Bergstrand

Professor of Finance; Associate Dean, Mendoza College of Business

Professor of Economics and Political Science; Director, International Development Studies Minor

Andrew Gould Associate Professor

Alexandra Guisinger Assistant Professor

Victoria Tin-Bor Hui Associate Professor

Debra Javeline Associate Professor

Michael P. Grace II Professor of Latin American Studies Associate Professor

Marisel Moreno Associate Professor

María Rosa Olivera-Williams Professor

Juan Vitulli

Assistant Professor

Sarah Ann Wells Assistant Professor

Sociology Jorge A. Bustamante

Georges Enderle

Robert C. Johansen

Juan M. Rivera

Rev. William M. Lies, csc

Eugene Conley Professor 
of Sociology

Katherine Sredl

George A. Lopez

Professor; Director, Inter-University Program for Latino Research; Executive Director, Notre Dame Center for Arts and Culture

Lee A. Tavis

Scott P. Mainwaring

Elizabeth Tuleja

A. James McAdams

Music Tala Jarjour

Rev. Sean D. McGraw, csc

Kellogg Assistant Professor of Sociology

Monika Nalepa

William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Sociology; Director, Center for the Study of Religion and Society; Director, Center for Social Research

John T. Ryan Jr. Chair in International Business Ethics Associate Professor of Accountancy Assistant Professor of Marketing C. R. Smith Emeritus Professor of Finance Associate Teaching Professor of Management

Assistant Professor

Carmen-Helena Téllez

Professor of Conducting; Director, Choral Conducting Graduate Programs

Professor Emeritus

Vice President for Mission Engagement and Church Affairs Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, csc, Professor of Peace Studies Eugene P. and Helen Conley Professor of Political Science William M. Scholl Professor of International Affairs; Director, Nanovic Institute for European Studies Assistant Professor

Associate Professor

David Nickerson Associate Professor

Emilia Justyna Powell Assistant Professor

Rev. Timothy R. Scully, csc

Professor; Director, Institute for Educational Initiatives

Naunihal Singh Assistant Professor

Guillermo Trejo Associate Professor

Ernesto Verdeja

Assistant Professor of Political Science and Peace Studies

Gilberto Cárdenas Robert Fishman Professor

Erin Metz McDonnell

Kellogg Assistant Professor of Sociology

Terence McDonnell Christian Smith

Lyn Spillman Professor

J. Samuel Valenzuela Professor


Theology Rev. Virgilio Elizondo

Visiting Fellows José Antonio Aguilar Rivera (Academic Year)

Rev. Daniel Groody, csc

“Great Expectations: Democracy and Its Discontents”

Notre Dame Professor of Pastoral and Hispanic Theology Associate Professor; Director, Center for Latino Spirituality and Culture, Institute for Latino Studies

Department of Political Science; Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas (CIDE), Mexico City

David Altman (Fall)

Rev. Gustavo Gutiérrez, op

Department of Political Science; Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile, Santiago

Fr. Emmanuel Katongole

“Does Direct Democracy Alter the Status Quo? The Policy Impact of Direct Democracy Around the World (1980–2010)”

John Cardinal O’Hara Professor of Theology Associate Professor of Theology and Peace Studies

Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas (Spring)

Rev. Paul V. Kollman, csc

Hewlett Visiting Fellow for Public Policy Coordinator of International Affairs for
Mexico City

Rev. Robert Pelton, csc

“Mexico: From the Revolution to the Present”

Associate Professor; Director, Center for Social Concerns Director, Latin American/North American Church Concerns
 Director Emeritus, Institute for Pastoral and Social Ministry

Lawrence E. Sullivan

Department of Political Science; Universidad Diego Portales, Santiago “Against All Odds: Social Policy Rollbacks in Democratic Chile”

Professor
Emeritus of Theology and Anthropology

Todd D. Whitmore

Rossana Castiglioni (Fall)

Gabriela Ippolito-O’Donnell (2013)

Associate Professor; Codirector, Program in Catholic Social Tradition

Department of Political Science; Universidad Nacional de San Martín, Buenos Aires “Subnational Civil Society and the Quality of Democracy in Argentina”

Fabrice Lehoucq (Spring)

Department of Political Science; University of North Carolina at Greensboro “Political Competition and Regime Development in Latin America”

María Matilde Ollier (Fall) Department of Political Science; Universidad Nacional de San Martín, Buenos Aires “Presidential Leadership in Latin America”

Steven Samford (Academic Year)

Department of Political Science; University of New Mexico “Coproducing Innovation: State-Society Relations and the Production and Diffusion of Technology in Mexico”

José Zalaquett (Spring)

Hewlett Visiting Fellow for Public Policy Faculty of Law, University of Chile “Use of Force in International Law and Ethics: Emerging Issues”

Rodrigo Zarazaga, sj (Fall)

Centro de Investigación y Acción Social (CIAS), Buenos Aires “Political Machines and Networks of Brokers”

Guest Scholars Fernando Bizzarro (Fall)

Universidad Estadual de Campinas (UNICAMP) São Paulo, Brazil

Juan Andres Moraes (Summer) Universidad de la República; Montevideo, Uruguay Peter John Opio (Academic Year) Royal Docks Business School; University of East London Keith Weghorst (Spring) University of Florida

Kristin Michelitch (Academic Year)

Department of Political Science; New York University “Good Morning Timbuktu! The Impact of Radio in Rural Islamic Africa”

The Kellogg Institute for International Studies promotes research excellence on critical global challenges, with a particular focus on democracy and human development. Building on a core interest in Latin America and Africa, the Kellogg Institute fosters research on the developing world and beyond. Supporting the research and educational mission of the University of Notre Dame by engaging faculty, students, and visiting scholars in a supportive intellectual community, the Institute works to project the University onto the global stage. The Kellogg Institute forms an integral part of Notre Dame’s Catholic mission by addressing normative and scholarly concerns that embody the values reflected in Catholic social thought.


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Kellogg Institute Annual Report 2012-13